Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (April 29, 1949)
Moving Day Here
For Library Papers
Due to the rapid progress in con
struction of the library addition,
removal of the current newspapers
from the downstairs room to room
201 upstairs has been made nec
essary. The bound volumes of
newspapers may be obtained from
the desk in 201. This change will
toe made over the weekend.
(Continued from page one)
In addition there are a number
of restrictions and musts for par
ticular classes—the freshman men
must wear their frosh lids, green
side out; freshman women get off
easier, by only having to wear a
green ribbon in their hair. Only
upperclassmen may wear cords;
sophomores must wear moleskins
(just try’and get a pair) or “blue
jeans”; and freshman men can
wear whatever is left.
If any Order of O man is not
wearing his sweater, he’s a vio
lator, but campus old timers know
the quickest way to get on the vio
lators’ list is to catch a member
List Violators Each Day
Violator lists will be printed
each day in the Emerald, with pun
ishment meted out to men in front
of Fenton hall, and to women in
Fenton pool, between Fenton and
Deady, at 12:30 p.m.
Painting of the O will take place
next Friday at 4, two men from
each living organization will be
chosen to be present. One man
from each house will help in the
washing of the Oregon seal at 4,
The freshman-sophomore tug ot
war will take place in the mill-race
behind the Kappa Sigma house at
4:15 that Friday afternoon.
(Continued from page one)
respectively. After leaving the
University he taught at Phillips
university, Huntington, W. Va., as
assistant professor of history from
1925 to 1927.
The University of Wisconsin con
ferred the doctor of philosophy de
gree on him in 1929. From Wis
consin he traveled to Marshall col
lege, Enid, Okla., where he served
as assistant professor of history
for the academic year of 1929-30,
coming to the University in 1930
as associate professor of history.
University faculty affairs
claimed a good deal of Dr. Gan
oe’s time. He served on the faculty
advisory council, graduate council,
and faculty senate.
He was a member of several pro
fessional societies, including the
American Historical association
and the Mississippi Valley Histori
cal association. He also held mem
bership in the Congregational
Several articles on history writ
ten by Dr. Ganoe have been pub
lished. Hast year he finished a
book, “Constitutional History of
the U. S.," which was recently ac
cepted by the publishers. He spent
the last 10 or 12 years of his life
working on this book.
Surviving Dr. Ganoe ae his wid
ow, Bernice Corpron Ganoe, and
two children, Richard and Phyllis.
MEALS Close to campus. 611 E.
15th Ave. 4932-R. 123
LOST Near Side Friday, light tan
billfold containing valuable pa
pers, cash. Reward. Joe St. Mar-!
tin. Phone 6584. 123
FOR SALE — Spinette piano Im
balance due. Write Credit Dept.
Wills Music Store, Salem, Oregon i
Campus Political Campaigns End
With No Casualties Reported
By Bob Funk
The curtain came down Wednesday night' on something as
unnatural to the Oregon campus as sunshine in January—a quiet
There were no casualties, no reputations ruined, no blood
running in the streets. For the more bloodthirsty faction on the
campus it was all terribly disappointing.
In spite of the almost ladylike pre-election “battle,” the voters
turned out in droves. A few of
them had trouble interpreting
the ballot. One hapless soul
marked all his or her first
choices with a number ‘6’, which
though original, left the voter’s
intent completely in the dark.
Polls closed at 6 p. m„ and rep
resentatives of both parties met
soon after to count votes under the
watchful eye of Donald DuShane. It
was a rough evening. aGS men
smiled politely at USA men, who
grinned wanly back, and DuShane
smiled warmly at everyone.
Calmest members of the count
ing squad were the co-op board rep
resentatives, who were being paid
for counting their ballots. The
board counted its votes slowly, dis
cussing portal-to-portal pay and
ducking out for cold water from
the hall fountain.
Members of both parties met the
final returns with mixed emotions,
No one had swept the ballot, but
the political oracles and their hen
chmen departed hesitantly for some
of the more popular campus liquid
dispensaries to celebrate.
Actual campaigning was limited
to the putting up and tearing down
of signs, and some thunderous ora
tory at dinner tables all up and
down the campus. Both parties
seemed, at least on paper, to be the
epitome of all that is democratic,
honest, and efficient. The candi
dates were all redblooded young
American men and women, replete
with the usual number of arms,
legs, and ideals.
And so the dust settled again ov
er Oregon accompanied by the
creaking of platforms and the rus
tle of political posters in the wind.
SMILING AS HE leaves Soviet U. N. headquarters in New York, _
Philip C. Jessup (right), American ambassador-at-large, is shown
after delivering a note to the Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Jakob
A. Malik asking for a formal statement as to when and on what .
conditions Russia will lift the blockade of Berlin. (AP Wirephoto)
Have you invited your Mom
down for Jr. Weekend?
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If you wish, you may sign up now and finish your
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DATE: MAY 2-7 (INCLUSIVE)
TIME: 9:00 A. M. — 4:00 P. M.